Multi Wall Carbon Nanotube Yarn

Multi wall carbon nanotube yarns maintain their flexibility at low temperatures and can be knotted under liquid nitrogen (-196°C / -321°F) without breaking.

Students

 

Graduate Students

Current

  • Julia Bykova (physics)
  • Alex Cook (physics)
  • Nicholas Cornell (physics)
  • Carter Haines (material science)
  • Austin Howard (physics)
  • Nathanael Mayo (physics)
  • Kamil Mielczareck (physics)

Former

  • Chalo Matta Aoun (chemistry)
  • Ryan Capps (chemistry)
  • Shook Fong Chi (chemistry)
  • Daniel Dei (chemistry)
  • Bob Haas (physics)
  • Lee Hall (chemistry)
  • Mohammad Haque (engineering)
  • Renchong Hu (engineering)
  • Kanzan Inoue (physics)
  • Satish Kasrla (engineering)
  • Alexander Kuznetsov (physics)
  • Preston Landon (physics)
  • Jaideep Lamba (engineering)
  • Jain Lee (engineering)
  • Xavier Lepro-Chavez (engineering)
  • Pallavi Madakasira (physics)
  • Rashmi Najundaswary (physics)
  • David Novitski (chemistry)
  • Pragna Paranji (engineering)
  • Nidhi Rao (engineering)
  • Neema Rawat (physics)
  • Joselito Razal (chemistry)
  • Raquel Ovalle Robles (physics)
  • Mike Sampson (physics)
  • Vignesh Seker (engineering)
  • Daniel Seyer (chemistry)
  • Hasan Shodiev (physics)
  • Andrew Washington (chemistry)
  • Christopher Williams (physics)
  • Josef Aaron Velten (engineering)
  • Hui Xie (chemistry)
  • Yi Yang (engineering)
  • Raghuveer Yarlagadda (engineering)
  • Hadi Yehia (chemistry; bio-nano)
  • Vasiliki Zorbas (chemistry, bio-nano)

Undergraduate Students

Current

  • Jessica Cruciger
  • Derrick Tolly
  • Jacob White

Former

  • Jonathan Belew (physics)
  • Eric Brunner spring 2005 graduate (chemistry)
  • Carter Haines spring 2012 gradutae (physics)
  • Andrew Harrington (chemistry)
  • Ben Lund spring 2005 graduate (chemistry)
  • Nathanael Mayo spring 2012 graduate (physics)
  • Miles Selvidge spring 2005 graduate (chemistry and engineering)
  • Krutarth Trivedi (engineering)
  • Guillermo Vieiro spring 2004 graduate (engineering)

Updated: October 2, 2013

©2005 The University of Texas at Dallas